In his practice, Bob is particularly interested in the application of economic analysis to resolve legal issues. He has used economic analysis in antitrust cases (product and market definition and product pricing), federal securities law cases (the efficient capital market theory), and commercial contract cases (measure of damages). In addition, Bob has substantial experience in litigation concerning the application of various accounting principles and is interested in applying technology to information and litigation management.
Previously, Bob worked as a federal prosecutor in the U.S. Attorney’s Office in Philadelphia, where he conducted numerous fraud, corruption, and tax prosecutions. Bob has been an adjunct professor at Drexel University Kline School of Law and Rutgers-Camden School of Law, where he taught courses in law and economics and professional responsibility.
A magna cum laude graduate of Harvard Law School, Bob was an editor of the Harvard Law Review and was one of two students in the second-year class awarded the Sears Prize for having the highest annual academic average. While at Harvard, he also received a master’s degree in law and economics.
Public companies managing the fallout from a cyber breach need to prepare for potential investigations by the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) and potential securities litigation, including class actions and stockholder derivative suits....